- v. present participle of outrace.
“In 1997, he set his sights on defeating Joseph Kimani, a Kenyan who had made a habit of outracing him.”
“Boyden, on the other hand, talks so fast he swallows his words, as if his brain is perpetually outracing his mouth.”
“A short while later, the Ali Babas would pull up behind you, outracing your bulky Jimse in swift, sleek BMWs.”
“Last week Russia's main federal channel aired a documentary film, "A Bridge Over the Abyss," about Russia after the fall of the Soviet Union, stressing Mr. Putin's role in saving the country from ruin, and featured a montage of footage showing him skiing deftly down a mountain as if before an avalanche, outracing it.”
“Pier 1 Imports shares traded for as little as a dime last year, but have since surged to more than $7, outracing nearly every stock in the market.”
“That was evident on Parrish's return, as he zigged and zagged through nearly the entire Seahawks coverage unit, finally breaking John Carlson's tackle at the Seattle 25 before outracing three defenders into the end zone.”
“Antropov blocked a shot by Carle at the Rangers blue line and went the other way, outracing Gagne on the breakaway.”
“UCF answered the Bulls 'first touchdown on the ensuing kickoff, when Burnett burst through an opening in USF's coverage and brought a sellout crowd of 45,805 to its feet by outracing the pursuit to the end zone.”
“Another burst of gunfire, and Powell was outracing another explosion.”
“But what Lind, Larry C. Johnson, and Timothy Garton Ash perceive is that the groundwar dynamics have shifted into endgame gear, outracing the rhetorical cornmeal of a Lieberman or McCain and raising alarms that the political-media establishment is refusing to heed.”
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